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Related to erudite: candor, amity, abnegation
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He is an erudite scholar and notable Islamic leader of conscience, who would not shy away from telling
Tensions between Tris and Peter spill over just as the gun-toting forces of Erudite led by Eric (Jai Courtney) gatecrash the bucolic idyll.
The war among the factions was started by the Dauntless and Erudite alliance that seeks to take over the leadership position in society.
Beatrice must hide her status because Divergents threaten the finely balanced system and are being hunted by Jeanine Matthews (Kate Winslet), leader of Erudite.
Garapedian has lined up an assortment of erudite and well-spoken contributors (most notably Harvard University genocide expert Samantha Power) to drive home our nation's culpability in the global carnage.
You've got your team of heroes on one side: George, the clever and resourceful engineer who works at the British Museum; Eddie, street ruffian/ pickpocket with a heart of gold; Liz, lovely would-be actress and damsel-in-distress; and erudite and witty Sir William Prothero, also associated with the Museum.
Daniel Mendelsohn--best known for The Elusive Embrace, his erudite 1999 meditation on being gay--is a third-generation Jewish American.
The tribunals are so tilted in favour of the complainant that even the most legally erudite respondent can have no confidence of a fair hearing.
Highly recommended reading, the 397-page text of Pushing Ultimates (enhanced with several pages of chapter notes) is immanently accessible for the non-specialist general reader seeking an in-depth, sophisticated, erudite, sometimes iconoclastic approach to the acquisition of genuine self- knowledge.
Scholarly, erudite, thoughtful and thought-provoking, Decoding Potential is a welcome and enthusiastically recommended addition to the self-help study lists of non-specialist general readers, as well as an intellectually stimulating contribution to academic discussions, and socio- psychological collegiate library reference collections.
But the dealer's tensed features--the presumably prosaic art-world worries that crease them briefly substituting for those of her dead namesake, the culturally erudite Jane Franklin--are what weight the space with insinuations of an obscure past and a multiplicity of potential futures.
In her erudite and readable book, she shows that the waiver experiments carried out by many states and evaluated by a variety of think tanks, universities and research organizations during the late 1980s and early 1990s to test "what works" in welfare, were in fact shaped by political agendas.